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Apple tech could help you use your iPhone while in motion
Trying to tap a precise spot on your iPhone while you’re walking, jogging, or riding in a car can be a challenge. Apple may have a solution in the works via a new patent.Awarded to Apple by the US Patent and Trademark Office on Tuesday, a patent dubbed “Variable device graphical user interface” envisions an interface that changes and adapts in response to your movement. The goal is to enlarge or adjust certain on-screen elements so they’re easier to tap while you’re on the go. Accelerometers, gyroscopes, and other sensors would detect your motion to try to determine if you’re walking, running, or in a car. Icons and other elements on the screen then would change depending on the type and severity of your motion and the phone’s position.The entries in your contact list may grow larger so you can more easily tap on a specific name. The confirmation box that appears when a call comes in could offer bigger “Yes” and “No” buttons for you to tap. A “fisheye” effect also could be used to enlarge specific elements on the screen while shrinking the surrounding area.A technology that makes it easier to tap keys while in motion sounds fine. But what our phones really need is a way to tell when they’re in our pockets so we can avoid the embarrassment of pocket dialing.(Via AppleInsider)Apple temporarily closes iTunes Match sign-ups
Less than a day after opening up its iTunes Match service for developers to test, Apple has hit the brakes, keeping new developers from signing up to use the service. In the new beta version of iTunes that contains the feature, Apple has replaced the sign-up tools with a note saying “iTunes Match beta testing has begun with an initial set of developers,” and that “over the next days, we will continue to expand our testing. Please check back later to subscribe.” iTunes Match is the service that scans a user’s library to find music that they may have ripped from a CD, but did not purchase from Apple, and cross-references it with Apple’s own library. If it finds a match, it provides a user with a license of the track at the same quality they’d find if they bought it off iTunes, as long as they’re a paid subscriber to the matching service. Apple opened up the new matching service for developers to kick the tires on yesterday afternoon alongside a new beta version of its iTunes software. In a surprise move, Apple also included the option to begin playing tracks immediately after downloads begin, whereas the technology had previously been pitched without mention of such a feature. Apple has said it will be bringing iTunes Match to customers alongside the rollout of iCloud and iOS 5 in the fall.(via CultofMac)Updated at 11:10 a.m. PT with a clarification on how music is played back.